Robert Colvile and Daniel Mahoney warn Philip Hammond not let recent economic figures tempt him into ending austerity, the Chancellor has no room for complacency.Read More
Traditionally there have been two main systems which can lead to prosperity and vigorous civilisation. One is based on imperial conquest. That is the Roman way and the way proposed by the Soviet Russia.
This study springs from what has been fashionably regarded as a Neurosis. Let me label this ‘neurosis’ as the nervous, defensive, even backward looking search for a new Englishness. It has a suitably journalistic and sociological ring about it.
It is a very great privilege to be invited to give this lecture in memory of Patrick Hutber.
This study was prepared for the Nationalised Industries Study Group of the Centre for Policy studies by Trevor Morse.
Serious discussion about the strategic defence initiative in space began in the United States in the late 1960s.
Few human aspirations are stronger than that of ownership. Nor will it be denied that ownership can confer independence and dignity.
Government policy towards the coal industry should have in sight the following targets.
Voluntary bodies today enjoy an aggregate annual income of almost £10billion, a sum which is increasing fast. But the term Voluntary is a misnomer.
New attitudes to open elites and healthy competition are urgently needed in our education system. The pursuit of uniformity has been a mistake and has greatly hindered our attempts to become competitive in world trade. If political courage is needed to admit this, so be it.
I have never until tonight had an opportunity to express publically my admiration for my old friend Ross McWhirter.
In he autumn of 1980, Ray Honeyford, then aged 46 was appointed to the headship of Drummond Middle School in Bradford. He was a supporter of the Labour Party, a Catholic who had been born one of eleven children in a Manchester slum, gained an MA while head of English at a Manchester comprehensive and later gained a second degree in psychology.
We have chosen to consider council housing because there remain many council tenants who are unable to take advantage of that policy and yet after dissatisfied with their present form of tenure, rented Council housing has not been one of the successes of the welfare state.
Financial markets, both in London and throughout the world are in the throes of fundamental and far-reaching changes. Barriers between previously separate markets are coming down. The old institutional distinctions no longer apply. The financial map is redrawn.
The Centre for Policy Studies engages in two sorts of activities – the proposal and elaboration of policies which are worthy of pursuit, and the influencing of opinion so as to secure support for them. The distribution of effort between these two actives is dictated by the nature and extent of our resources.